Joseph Thomas.

Universal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) online

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Died in New York city in 1884.

Parker, (Sir WILLIAM,) an English admiral, born in
Staffordshire in 1781, was a relative of Lord Macclesfield.
He became a rear-admiral in 1830, and a lord of the
admiralty in 1834. In 1841 he was appointed com-
mander-m-chief of the operations against China. He
took Chusan and Ning-po, entered the Yellow River or
Blue River, and compelled the Chinese to sign the treaty

5, e, i, o, fi, v. 'ong; 4, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e,i, 5, u, y, short; a., e, i, o, obscure; far, fill, fit; mit: n8t; go6d;m6"on-




of Ninkintr He obtained the rank of admiral of the to have been a disciple of Xenophanes. Plato informs

n ^. , . " *ln- Pirrvmni^fic It tKp serf of SlXtV-fivp- VlRlterl

blue in 1851. Died in 1866.

Parker, (\YII.I.IAM KITCHEN,) an English natu-
ralist, born in Lincolnshire in 1823. He was self-

us that Parmenides, at the age of sixty-five, visited
Athens in company with Zeno, who was twenty-five

years younger, and became acquainted with Socrates,

. The date of this event is supposed to have been about
"- J - - ' J his philosophy in a didactic
which some fragments have
i speaks of him with veneration,

, ,, , _ preferred him to the other masters of the

of Skulls," (1877,) and "Mammalian Descent, Eleatic school. Zeno of Elea was one of his disciples,
(1884.) Died in 1890. among whom some writers also reckon Empedocles.

Parkes, (Sir HENRY,) an Australian statesman, Val . mettil . o [Gr . n a pfievi<ji>; FT. PARMftmoN, pin'-
born in Warwickshire, England, in 1815. H - mi < ne / dN , i an em i nent Macedonian general, the son

grated to New South Wales in 1839, and from 1856 of philota ^ was born about 4OO B . c . H e enjoyed the
till his death was a member of its parliament. Iri llignest place j n t h e confidence of Philip as a councillor
1872 he was made premier of the colony, and held anc j general. Parmenio and Attalus commanded an army
this high office four times afterwards, his last adminis- , w hj c h Philip sent to invade Persia in 336. He rendered
tration ending in 1891. He died in 1896. important services in Alexander's expedition against

His son, Philotas, was accused of com

f Alexander, and, though

kquitv and Real Property Laws of the United States Arbela, (331.) His son Philot

If North America " (1830.) He distinguished himself plicity in a plot against the life 01

is an advocate of parliamentary reform previous to 1832. he was probably innocent he was induced by torture to

" gg make a confession of guilt which implicated Parmenio,

Parkes (TOSIAH ) a civil engineer, a brother of who was put to death in 330 B.C. His death is considered

* C" ^***l V J ^ , i___i_ft__.__fil J__l. nn ^ n n in AV> +Ka f^l-i iii/->tAV

the preceding, was born at Warwick

1793. He to have left one of the darkest stains on the character

t,ij. uu*.ju>* "~"-i _ irciiusca uii me potato,

president of the Society for the Prevention c . he pub ij sned Rural and Domestic Economy," (8 vols.)

He became a power in New York by his trenchant H was a memrje r of the Institute. About 1803 he
criticism of police methods in dealing with crime, be^me j, 1S pector-general of health, ( inspecteur-gfnb-al JK

painter, born in
He resided mostly in England, and was

dealing with crime,

described in'his work " Our Fight with Tammany." service de ianii.) "Died in 1813.

Parkhurst, (JOHN, ) an English linguist, born in Parmentier, (JACQUES,) a French

Northamptonshire in 1728. He officiated without salary p ar j s j n

as curate'at Catesby for many years. In 1762 he pub- employed by William III. to adorn his palace at Loo.
" J **- -' - <- T ~ "' * rj.,!nK> " . . j s wor k s is "Diana and Endymion." Died

lished a "Hebrew-and-English Lexicon without Points,'
which was highly esteemed. His " Greek-and-English
Lexicon" (1769) was reprinted and extensively used.
He also wrote " The Divinity and Pre-Existence of Jesus
Christ demonstrated from Scripture," (1787.) Died in

Park'in-son, (JOHN,) a botanist and apothecary, born
in London in 1567. He received from Charles I. the
title of "Botanicus Regius Primarius." He published
" Paradisus Terrestris, or a Garden of all Sorts of Pleas-

Among his

in London in 1730.

Parruentier, (JEHAN,) a French navigator, born ai
Dieppe in 1494. He is reputed the first European who
navigated to Brazil, and the first who explored the In-
dian Sea as far as Sumatra. He died at Sumatra in 1530.
Parmesan, Ije. See MAZZOLA.
Parmigiano, H. See MAZZOLA.
Far'nell, (CHARLES STEWART,) an Irish statesman,

burn at Avondale, county of Wicklow, in 1846, of a

it Flowers," (1629,) with 109 figures, and J Protestant f am il y . His mother was the daughter of the

otanicum," (1640.) Died about 1650^ ^ ^ ^ American admiral Charles Stewart. He was educated




in the interest of which he visited America, where he
raised a fund of $350,000. In 1881-82 he was imprisoned
for sedition by Mr. Gladstone, who afterwards became
an advocate of Home Rule. On his birthday in 1889 he
was presented with the freedom of Edinburgh, an event
which was speedily followed by a disgraceful divorce

Pioneers of France in the New World," (1865,) "The
Jesuits in North America," (1866,) "The Discovery of
the Great West," (1869.) "Count Frontenac and New
France under Louis XIV.," (1878.) '-Montcalm ami
Wolfe," (2 vols., 1884,) and " A Half-Century of Con-
Hict," (2 vols., 1892.) Died November 8, 1893.

Farlatore, paR-1 J-to'ri, (FiLiPPo,) an Italian botanist, j case in whichThe was co-respondent with a Mrs. O'Shea,
born at Palermo in 1816. He obtained a chair of botany w hom he afterwards married. Died October 6, 1891.

Par'nell, (THOMAS,) a British poet, born in Dublin
in 1679. He was educated at Trinity College, Dublin,
and was ordained a deacon in 1700. In 1705 he became
Archdeacon of Clogher. He obtained the living of Fin

by a


at Florence in 1842. Among his works are a " Memoir
on Organography, Vegetable Morphology," etc., (1841,)
"Comparative Botany," (1843,) and "Travels in North-
ern Europe," (1844.) Died in Florence, September 24,

Parma, DUKE OF.
Parma, DUKE OF.


Farmenide. See PARMENIDES.

glass, near Dublin, in 1716, and died in July, 1717.

, u:.. v,*c-f ... .....i^ oi-e n " H^rrtin to (~"nn tpn tmen t.

Among his best poems are a " Hymn to Contentment,"
" The Hermit," a night-piece on " Death," and an " Alle-
gory on Man." He wrote several essays in the " Spec-
pr-men-desG. a p^c; r. AR, tator," and other works

oSR'ma'ned' 1 a distinguished Greek philosopher of the See GOLDSMITH, " Life of

ETeatic school, was born at Elea, in Italy. He is said CAMPBELL. Spec-mens of .


gory i

tator," and other works in prose.

Life of Parnell." prefixed to Parnell's Poems-
" :he British Poets."

s*; g hard; g asy; G, v.,v., guttural; N,<a/; ^trilled; iass; thasinMir. (J=See Expla:




Parny, de, deh pSR'ne', (EvARiSTE DfciRX Des-
forges d^'foRzh',) CHEVALIER and VICOMTE, a popular
French poet, born in the Isle of Bourbon in 1753, was
styled " the French Tibullus." He was educated in
France, chose the military profession, and returned to
his native island in 1773. A disappointed passion for a
Creole named Eleonore inspired his first and most grace-
ful and natural poetical compositions, " Amatory Poems,"
("Poesies erotiques," 1775,) which were received with
great favour. He went to India as aide-de-camp to the
governor-general in 1785, but returned to France in 1786
and resigned his commission. After the Revolution he
served the public as clerk in one of the bureaux of
the government. His later poems, " The War of the
Gods," (" La Guerre des Dieux," 1799.) " Paradise Lost,"
and " Les Galanteries de la Bible," were generally cen-
sured for their impiety, and have little literary merit
He was admitted into the French Academy in 1803.
Died in 1814.

See P F. TISSOT, " Notice sur la Vie et les Ouvrages de M. de
Paray," 1826; SAINTB-BRUVB, " Portraits litte'raires ;" " Nouvelle
Biographic Ge'nerale."

Farocchi, pa-r6k'kee, (LuciDO MARIA,) an Italian
cardinal, born at Mantua, August 13, 1833. He became
a bishop in 1871, and Archbishop of Bologna in 1877,
and was made a cardinal-priest in the same year. He
afterwards attained the dignity of cardinal-vicar of Rome.
Parodi, pj-ro'dee, (DOMENICO,) an eminent painter
of history, born at Genoa in 1668, was also a sculptor.
He imitated the styles of Tintoretto and Paul Veronese.
His chief work is in the Negroni palace, Genoa. It
represents " Hercules killing the Nemean Lion," and
other fabulous subjects. A statue of Adonis, which he
made for Prince Eugene, is admired. Died in 1740.

Parodi, (FlLiPPO,) an able sculptor, born at Genoa
about 1640, was the father of the preceding. His works
may be seen at Genoa, Venice, and Lisbon. Died about
1708. His son BATTISTA, born in 1674, was a distin-
guished painter and a brilliant colorist Died in 1730.

Parodi, MADAME, a celebrated Italian singer, born
about 1830. She has performed with great applause in
the principal cities of Europe and the United States.

Farolini, pl-ro-lee'nee, (GiACOMO,) an Italian painter
of history, born at Ferrara in 1663, was a pupil of Cailo
Cignani. Died about 1735.

Paroy, de, deh pi'Rwa', (]EAN PHILIPPE GUY le
Gentil leh zhoN'tel',) MARQUIS, a French painter and
engraver, born in Bretagne in 1750. His engraving of
"La moderne Antigone" (1800) was very successful
Died in 1822.

Farque-Castrillo, del, del paR'kl kls-trel'yo, DUKE,
a Spanish general, born at Valladolid in 1755. He com-
manded an army which opposed the French invaders
in 1809-13. Died in 1832.
Parques, Les. See PARCJE.
Parr, (HARRIET,) an English author, known by the
literary name of HOLME LEE, was born at York in
1828. Besides many novels, she has published a " Life
of Jeanne d'Arc," (1866,) etc.

Parr, ( LOUISA,) an English novelist, was born at
London, daughter of Matthew Taylor. Her first story,
" How it All Happened," appeared in 1868, and her
first novel, "Dorothy Fox," in 1870. Among her
later works were "Loyalty George," (1888,) "The
Squire," ( 1892,) " Can this be Love ?" ( 1896, ) etc.

Parr, (RICHARD,) a minister of the Anglican Church,
born in the county of Cork, Ireland, in 1617, was chap-
lain to Archbishop Usher, of whom he wrote a Life,
(1686.) Died in 1691.

Parr, (SAMUEL,) an English scholar and critic, re-
nowned for his learning and colloquial powers, was born
at Harrow-on-the-Hill, Middlesex, in 1747. He entered
Emmanuel College, Cambridge, in 1765, but left it with-
out a degree, and was an usher in Harrow School from
1767 to 1772. He was afterwards master of schools at
Colchester and Norwich, and obtained about 1785 the
living of Hatton, in Warwickshire. His promotion was
hindered by his rather violent partiality to the Whig
principles, and the richest benefice he enjoyed was a

prebend in Saint Paul's, London. He published several
sermons, "Characters of the Late Charles J. Fox, se-
lected and in part written by Philopatris Varyicensis,"
(2 vols., 1825,) and other works, none of which is of
great extent or importance. Died in 1825. Macaulay
calls Parr the greatest scholar of that age, and speaks
of " his labours in that dark and profound mine from
which he had extracted a vast treasure of erudition, a
treasure too often buried in the earth, too often paraded
with injudicious and inelegant ostentation, but still
precious, massive, and splendid." (" Essay on Warren

See " Life of S. Parr," by JOHN JOHNSTONS ; WILLIAM FIELD,

Memoir of the Life of Dr. Parr," 2 vols., 1828; "Dr. Parr and hit

Contemporaries," in " Blackwood's Magazine" for January, May,

and June, 1831 ; " Parriana, or Notices of the Rev. Samuel Parr,'

London, 1828.

Parr, (THOMAS,) an Englishman of great longevity,
was born in Shropshire in 1483. He was a cultivator ol
the soil, and was married about the age of one hundred
and twenty. It is said that he was able to work after
he was one hundred and thirty years old. Died in 1635.

Parradin. See PARADIN.

Parrenin, piR'naN', or Parennin, pi'r&'niN', (DOMI-
NIQUE,) a French missionary, bom near Pontarlier in
1665. In 1698 he went to China, where he obtained .
the favour of the emperor. He translated some French
works into Chinese. His letters to Fontenelle and
others were published. Died at Peking in 1741.

Parrhaaiua, par-ra'shejjs, [ tlatfxiaiof, ] one of the
most celebrated Greek painters, was born at Ephesus,
and was the pupil of his father, Evenor. Though he
belonged to the Ionic school, he practised his art chiefly
at Athens. He flourished about 400 B.C. His peculiar
merits consisted in accuracy of design, truth of propor-
tion, and power of expression. In pictures of gods and
heroes he established a canon of proportion which was
recognized by succeeding artists. Quintilian styled him
the legislator of his art. In a trial of skill between him
and his rival Zeuxis, the latter painted a bunch of grapes,
which the birds took for reality. Flushed with this evi-
dence of his success, Zeuxis called on his rival to draw
aside the curtain and show his picture. The picture of
Parrhasius was the curtain itself, which Zeuxis had mis-
taken for real drapery. Among his master-pieces were
" Ulysses Feigning Insanity," and an allegorical picture
of the Athenian people, or the Demos personified.

See CARLO DATI, "Vite de' Pittori antichi," 1667; K. O. M!)L-
LER, " Handbuch der Archaeologie der Kunst ;" " Nouvelle Biogra-
phic G^nirale."

Parrhasius or Parisio, pl-ree'se-o, (AuLUS JANUS,)
an Italian grammarian, born at Cosenza in 1470. He
taught eloquence at Milan and Rome, and wrote notes
on Horace, Cicero, and Ovid. His chief work is namec 1
"De Rebus per Epistolam qusesitis," (Paris, 1567,) it
which he explains passages of ancient authors. Died
in 1534.

Par'ris, ( ALBION K.,) an American Governor and
judge, born in Oxford county, Maine, in 1788. He was
elected Governor of Maine five times, (1822-27,) became
United States Senator in 1827, and was a judge of the
supreme court of Maine from 1828 to 1836. Died in 1857.
Par'rish, (JOSEPH,) M.D., a distinguished physician
of Philadelphia, was born in that city, September 2, 1779.
His parents were members of the Society of Friends,
and he was educated in strict conformity with the princi-
ples and habits of that sect In early life he received
strong religious impressions, by which he was preserved
from the temptations incident to a lively and ardent
temperament. He had a good English education, and
acquired some knowledge of Latin and French. Later
in life, like George Fox, he commenced the study of
Hebrew, that he might the better understand the Scrip-
tures. But his tastes were rather scientific than literary,
and inclined him to the medical profession, the study of
which he commenced, after he had completed his twenty
first year, in the office of Dr. Caspar Wistar, of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania. He took his degree of Doctor
of Medicine in 1805, and soon after entered with zeal
upon the duties of his profession. In the winter of
1807-8 he became favourably known to the public by a
popular course of lectures on chemistry, then a novelty

S,e, 1,6, u, y,

i, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a. e. I, o, fi. y, short: a, e, i, o. obscure; far, fall, fat; met; not; good; moon



in Philadelphia. In 1808 he married Susanna Cox,
whose father, John Cox, of Burlington, was a well-known
and estimable minister of the Society of Friends. There
has, perhaps, been no example in Philadelphia of a more
rapid professional success than that which fell to the lot
of Dr. Parrish. To this result his devotion to his medical
duties, and the remarkable kindliness of his disposition,
which showed itself not merely in his manners but in in-
numerable acts of benevolence, powerfully contributed.
Later in life he greatly distinguished himself as a surgeon,
and was deemed worthy to succeed Dr. Physick as sur-
geon to the Pennsylvania Hospital, to which position he
was elected in 1816, and which he continued to hold, with
the highest credit to himself, for thirteen years. Apart
from his profession, Dr. Parrish took a deep interest in
all benevolent enterprises, and in every movement cal-
culated to relieve the distresses or promote the happiness
of mankind. He was long a member, and ultimately
president, of the old Pennsylvania Abolition Society, in
which office he had been preceded by Drs. Wistar, Rush,
and Franklin. He died March 18, 1840.

Of Dr. Parrish's sons, the second, ISAAC, attained a
high reputation as a physician, and especially as a surgeon.
He died in 1852.

See "Memoir of Dr. Joseph Parrish," read before the Medical
Society of Philadelphia, by GEORGE B. WOOD, M.D., October, 1840.

Farrocel, pS'ro'sSl', (BARTHELEMI,) a French painter,
born at Montbrison. He worked in Spain and Rome
with success. Died in France in 1660.

Farrocel, (CHARLES,) a skilful painter of battles, born
in Paris in 1688, was a grandson of the preceding. He
was patronized by Louis XV., whom he attended in the
campaigns of 1744 and 1745. Died in 1752.

Parrocel, (JOSEPH,) a distinguished painter of battles,
father of the preceding, was born in Provence in 1648.
He worked at Paris, where he settled in 1675, and was
employed by Louvois and Louis XIV. to adorn the royal
palaces. He also left many etchings. Died in 1704.

Farrocel, (PIERRE,) a nephew of the preceding, was
born at Avignon in 1664. He was an able painter of
history, and worked in Paris. His chief work is " The
Coronation of the Virgin." Died in 1739. His son,
JOSEPH IGNACE, born in 1705, painted religious and
pastoral subjects, and received the title of painter to the
king. Died in 1781.

Parrot, pt'ro', (CHRISTOPHE FR^D^RIC,) a writer on
physical science, born atMontbeliard, in France, in 1751 ;
died about 1810.

Parrot, (GEORGE FR^D^RIC,) a distinguished writer,
brother of the preceding, was born at Montbeliard in
1767. He became professor of physics at Dorpat in
1800, and a member of the Academy of Sciences of Saint
Petersburg in 1826. Among his works is " Outlines
(Grundriss) of Theoretical Physics," (2 vols., 1809-11.)
Died at Saint Petersburg in 1852.

traveller, son of the preceding, was born at Carlsruhe
in 1792. He published "Travels in the Crimea and
Caucasus," (2 vols., 1815-18,) a "Journey to Ararat,"
(1834,) and other works. He ascended Mount Ararat
about 1830. He was professor of medicine at Dorpat.
Died in 1841.

Par'rptt, (ROBERT PARKER,) an American sold ; er,
born at Lee, New Hampshire, October 5, 1804. He
graduated at West Point in 1824, and until 1829 was an
assistant professor there. In 1836 he left the army and
became a cannon-founder at Cold Spring, New York.
He invented the rifled artillery which was called by his
name. He was a judge of common pleas, 1844-47. Died
at Cold Spring, New York, December 24, 1877.

Par'ry, (CALEB HILLIER,) an English physician, born
at Bath in 1756. He practised many years at Bath, and
published several works, among which is " Elements of
Pathology," (1816.) Sir William Edward Parry was his
don. Died in 1822.

Parry, (CHARLES HUBERT,) an English composer, I
born at Bournemouth in 1848. He became director
of the Royal College of Music in 1895. He wrote
"The Art of Music," (1894,) and "The Evolu-
tion of Music," (1896,) and composed oratorios,
symphonies, etc., and the opera " Lancelot and Gui-

Par'ry, (JOHN,) a Welsh musician and musical archae-
ologist of the eighteenth century. His playing on the
harp was much admired in London. He published two
collections of old music, " Ancient British Music of the
Cambro-Britons," (1742,) and "A Collection of Welsh,
English, and Scotch Airs."

Parry, (JOHN,) a Welsh musician and composer, born
at Denbigh in 1776. In 1807 he settled in London, and
soon became known as a composer of dramatic music.
He was author of " The Rise and Progress of the Harp,"
and editor of a collection of Welsh melodies under the
title of "The Welsh Harper." Died April 8. 1851.

Parry, (JOSEPH,) Mus. Doc., a Welsh musician and
composer, born at Merthyr in 1841. Among his nu-
merous compositions are the oratorio " Emanuel," and
the operas "Blodwen," "Sylvia," "King Arthur,"

Parry, (RICHARD,) an English divine, born in London
in 1722, was rector of Wichampton. He published, be-
sides other works, a "Harmony of the Four Gospels."
Died in 1780.

Parry, (Sir WILLIAM EDWARD,) an English navigator,
(usually called Sir EDWARD PARRY,) born at Bath in
1790, was a son of Caleb H. Parry, noticed above.
He served as lieutenant in the war against the United
States in 1814, and accompanied Captain Ross in an
exploring voyage in 1818. He obtained command of an
expedition for the discovery of a Northwest Passage, and
sailed with the Hecla and Griper in May, 1819. Having
passed through Lancaster Sound, he explored a con-
tiguous strait, which he named Barrow's Strait, and
gained a reward of ^5000 offered to the navigator who
should penetrate beyond the meridian of 110 W.,
(within the Arctic circle.) He passed the winter at
Melville Island, returned home in November, 1820, and
wrote a journal of his voyage, published in 1821.

He made subsequent attempts to find the Northwest
Passage in 1821 and 1824, without success, and in 1827
attempted to reach the pole by boats and sledges from
Spitzbergen, attaining the high latitude of 82 45' N.
He was made rear-admiral in 1852. Died in 1855.

Farseval-Grandmaison, ptRs'vll' gRON'mJ'zdu',
(FRANC.OIS AUGUSTE,) a French poet, born in Paris in
1759. He went to Egypt with the army in 1798 as poet
of the expedition, and was one of the friends whom
Bonaparte received on board of the ship which conveyed
him to France. He wrote a " Dithyramb on the Mar-
riage of Napoleon," ( iSio, I " Philippe Auguste," a heroic
poem, ( 1825,) and other works. Died in 1834.

Par'sons, (ALFRED WILLIAM,) an English painter,
born at Beckington in 1847. He began the study of
painting, without masters, in 1867, and afterwards ex-
hibited a large number of paintings. With F. D.
Millet, in 1891, he made a series of illustrations of
the Danube. In 1892 he painted landscapes in Japan.
He was made an A.R.A. in 1897.

Parsons, (FRANK,) an American sociologist, born
at Mount Holly, New Jersey, in 1854. In 1897 he
became professor of history and political science at
Kansas Agricultural College. His works include "The
World's Best Books," " The Drift of Our Time," etc.,
and he has written and lectured largely on monopoly,
socialism, government, etc.

Par'sons, (JAMES,) F.R.S., an English physician and
antiquary, born at Barnstaple in 1705. He practised in
London, contributed several treatises on physiology, etc.
to the " Philosophical Transactions," and wrote an anti-
quarian work called "The Remains of Japhet," (1767.)
Died in 1770.

Parsons, (JOHN,) an English physician, born in
Yorkshire in 1742. He became professor of medicine
or anatomy at Oxford about 1780. Died in 1785.

Par'spns, (JONATHAN,) an American Presbyterian
clergyman and scholar, born at West Springfield, Massa-
chusetts, in 1705. He preached for many years at New-
buryport, and published several volumes of sermons.
Died in 1776.

Parsons, (MosES,) an eminent American preacher,
born in Massachusetts in 1716, graduated at Harvard.

as/t; {as*; ghard; gasy'/G, H, K.,guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; sass; th as in MM.

Explanations, p. 23.)




He was minister at Byfield, Massachusetts. Died in Adrastus engaged in the expedition against Thebes,

lg, where he was killed.

Parsons, (PHILIP,) an English clergyman, born at Par-theu'o-pe, [Gr. Tlapeevami ; Fr. PARTHBNOPE,

Dedham in 1729, was vicar of Wye. He wrote "New- paVta'nop',] a famous Siren, from whom the city of

market an Essay on the Turf," (1774,) "Simplicity," a Naples derived its ancient name.

poem, (1784,) and other works. Died in 1812. Farthenopee. See PARTHENOP/EUS.

Parsons, [Lat. PERSO'NIUS,] (ROBERT,) an English Par'the-nos, (Gr. napSevoc, Fr. PARTH*NOS, pR

Jesuit, born in Somersetshire in 1546, was remarkable ti'nos',] (i.e. "the Virgin,") a surname given by the

for his subtlety as a disputant and his talent for intrigue. Athenians to Minerva, in whose honour they built the

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 207 of 425)